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Posts Tagged ‘Claudine Hauri’

People of IARC: Claudine Hauri

Chemical oceanographer Claudine Hauri studies the ocean’s carbon cycle, including recent and ongoing changes connected to carbon emission and the global climate. Hauri is developing a strong research profile as an early career scientist, with recent publications in journals such as Science, Nature Climate Change, and Biogeosciences.

Southern Ocean acidification puts marine organisms at risk

New research indicates that acidification of the Southern Ocean will cause a layer of water to form below the surface that corrodes the shells of some sea snails, an outcome that could disrupt marine food webs.  University of Colorado Boulder and University of Alaska Fairbanks researchers collaborated on the study, which was published today in…

Science and art illustrate changing marine Arctic ecosystem

A recent study led by University of Alaska Fairbanks scientists Claudine Hauri and Seth Danielson is combining art and science to characterize the Chukchi Sea, a rapidly changing ecosystem off northwestern Alaska. The Chukchi Ecosystem Observatory is the first Arctic monitoring site to continuously and simultaneously measure a large suite of biological, chemical and physical characteristics of…

IARC researcher leads wilderness program for girls

Claudine Hauri founded the new program called Girls in Icy Fjords, which is a tuition-free wilderness expedition at the University of Alaska Fairbanks where high school girls use science and art to explore Alaska’s coastal landscape. The program aims to inspire girls to consider careers in science, technology, engineering and mathematics and build their confidence to succeed in male-dominated fields.

To UAF oceanographer Hauri, communication matters

By Nate Bauer  |  IARC researcher Claudine Hauri recognizes the struggle to communicate about complex scientific concepts. Take, for example, “ocean acidification.” “That’s the simplest way we’ve found for talking about the issue,” she said, “and even that term has big problems. Strictly speaking, the ocean will never be wholly acidic. The consequences of that…